Huangshan Beautiful Hotel
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Travel Blogs from Huangshan
... crisp, it invited us to walk. The mountains are very steep, and expose granite surfaces, which are smoothed by eons of waterflow. And yet, on those seemingly rock-hard smooth surfaces, the 'Huang shan pine' manages to take root. It is a pine tree with parasol like branches and much stem exposed. The the odd shaped rocks with these pines look like a Chinese Bonsai arrangement. Yet when you get closer, you realize they are large life size trees. I love the smell ...
... is breaking with a tradition of thousands of years regarding agriculture. The old generation had to produce for survival. Now we see a younger generation still using every piece of flat land to grow vegetables - out of habit. But the young generation moves from the country side to the city, and loses the age old Chinese affinity with the land. They are the cell phone generation. Guangzhou is in the center of one of the ...
... detour. We took many pictures along the way even if what little we could see at the mountain doesn't really show. The walk was still really good fun though as we all wandered together, stopping for snacks and to tie our makeshift rain covers back onto our backpacks! The walkways were interesting, sometimes along (probably) cliff edges, and other times through very narrow rock cracks. I think everyone was happy to arrive at the hotel though and it was very nice - so it should be for ...
... person. Nobody had seen that side of me yet.... I didn't speak to anyone and instead of being the last person in the pack when we made it up to the top of the mountain, this time I led us all to the sunrise spot, charging full speed up the hill...The mist and clouds were beautiful and heavy. We sang "ain't no sunshine when she's gone" together at the top before deciding to descend when we realised there really was no hope of a sunrise... It was ...
... minority group and the influence of women within that culture particularly given that in general women do not feature strongly in Chinese culture.
Next stop was a visit to Tunxi Ancient Street (Lao Jie) situated in the center of Tunxi District.
The street with centuries-old history dates back to the Song Dynasty (960-1279). Emperor Huizong (1082-1135) moved his seat of government to Lin'an (now is Hangzhou), when many architects and workmen were conscripted ...